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NEWS
By SAM SESSA and SAM SESSA,SUN REPORTER | March 8, 2006
Sascha's 527 The Evergreen 501 W. Cold Spring Lane, Baltimore -- 410-235-8118 Hours --6:30 a.m.-8 p.m. daily Restaurant's estimate --5-10 minutes Ready in --10 minutes The Caprese Panini with turkey, $8.30, had plenty of meat, pesto on both bread slices, crisp tomatoes and oozy, melted mozzarella cheese. Just thinking about ordering it again made our mouths water. Know of a good carryout place? Let us hear about it. Write to sam.sessa@baltsun.com.
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ENTERTAINMENT
By Richard Gorelick and The Baltimore Sun | April 12, 2012
Corner Bakery Cafe, a Dallas-based fast-casual chain, will open its first Baltimore store on Monday. The Baltimore location is in Lockwood Place, across from the aquarium, where the Best Buy is. "Feed the Day" is the motto at Corner Bakery Cafe, which serves breakfast, lunch and dinner. The first 100 customers on Monday will receive a commemorative Corner Bakery Cafe travel mugs and free daily refills for the remainder of the year. The specialties at Corner Bakery Cafe, which had its start as small bread bakery in downtown Chicago, are breakfast scramblers, panini and made-to-order sandwiches and pastas.
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NEWS
By Betty Rosbottom and Betty Rosbottom,Tribune Media Services | June 20, 2004
My friend and longtime cooking assistant, Emily Bell, drives from her home in Ohio several times a year to visit her young grandchildren in New Hampshire. Although her visits are devoted to helping her daughter and son-in-law with babysitting, she always finds time to make side trips to other parts of New England. After a recent foray to Maine, she called to tell me about a unique sandwich she had enjoyed in a small coastal restaurant. She'd been intrigued by a grilled crab salad sandwich on the menu, and after her first bite knew that she had ordered a winner.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Richard Gorelick and The Baltimore Sun | August 30, 2011
Chazz: A Bronx Original starts lunch service on Aug. 30. And Thames Street Oyster House started its lunch service last week. The lunch at Chazz goes from 11:30 a.m. -3:30 p.m., and features the dinner menu along with a few added-in lunch options like panini and chicken Caesar salads. The lunch at Thames Street Oyster House, which Suzanne Loudermilk mentioned in her In Good Taste blog, began on Aug. 24 and is offered on Wednesday through Sunday, 1:30 a.m.-2 p.m., according to the restaurant's Facebook page .
FEATURES
By Betty Rosbottom and Betty Rosbottom,LOS ANGELES TIMES SYNDICATE | May 3, 1998
Recently I spent a month working in Paris. I ate in bistros and small restaurants, visited the city's myriad food emporiums and shopped almost daily in the local markets. All the while I was searching for ideas for recipes to bring home.During my culinary forays I made an interesting discovery: Parisians have become enthralled with panini - Italian-style sandwiches made with rolls or crusty-style peasant bread. Much to my surprise, I found panini available in many bakeries, and while walking through the capital's streets I saw signs for them in the windows of many French takeout food stores.
FEATURES
By Rita Calvert and Rita Calvert,SPECIAL TO THE SUN | June 11, 1997
As the days finally warm up, casual, low-maintenance meals are going to be in demand, preferably eaten outside. This tall-boy of a grilled tuna steak sandwich (or panino) with an Italian flair is designed to be impressive, but making it is ever-so-simple.The panini can stand on their own, but a fresh mixed-mushroom salad with a light Italian dressing finishes the meal. Fresh berries for dessert add the final fresh touch.Open-face tuna paniniServes 44 (4-ounce) tuna steaks2 cups water2 tablespoons sugar4 teaspoons salt1/3 cup mayonnaise1/4 cup chopped, sun-dried tomatoes (not in oil)
NEWS
By ELIZABETH LARGE | May 28, 2008
There have been whispers that the very popular Miss Shirley's Cafe in Roland Park was planning to have a second location downtown, and now they're confirmed. Sometime late this summer, the new Miss Shirley's will open adjacent to the lobby of the 750 E. Pratt St. office building. The target date is mid- to late August. There will be seating for 90 and a carryout window. At first, Miss Shirley's will stick to what made the first location such a success, offering elaborate breakfast and lunch items (from 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. weekdays)
NEWS
By ROB KASPER | April 5, 2006
There is a time to be a daring eater, but it is not when you are going to a ballgame. Trips to the ballpark are all about ritual, about repeating prior tastes and smells. I knew this. But a few days ago, as the opening of baseball season drew near, I did a dumb thing. I went to Camden Yards for the first Orioles game played in Baltimore this year - a pre-season Saturday-afternoon contest with the Washington Nationals - and I ate new stuff. Instead of grilled dogs, I ate panini. Instead of Boog's pit beef, I sampled steamed shrimp.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Richard Gorelick and The Baltimore Sun | August 30, 2011
Chazz: A Bronx Original starts lunch service on Aug. 30. And Thames Street Oyster House started its lunch service last week. The lunch at Chazz goes from 11:30 a.m. -3:30 p.m., and features the dinner menu along with a few added-in lunch options like panini and chicken Caesar salads. The lunch at Thames Street Oyster House, which Suzanne Loudermilk mentioned in her In Good Taste blog, began on Aug. 24 and is offered on Wednesday through Sunday, 1:30 a.m.-2 p.m., according to the restaurant's Facebook page .
ENTERTAINMENT
By Richard Gorelick and The Baltimore Sun | April 12, 2012
Corner Bakery Cafe, a Dallas-based fast-casual chain, will open its first Baltimore store on Monday. The Baltimore location is in Lockwood Place, across from the aquarium, where the Best Buy is. "Feed the Day" is the motto at Corner Bakery Cafe, which serves breakfast, lunch and dinner. The first 100 customers on Monday will receive a commemorative Corner Bakery Cafe travel mugs and free daily refills for the remainder of the year. The specialties at Corner Bakery Cafe, which had its start as small bread bakery in downtown Chicago, are breakfast scramblers, panini and made-to-order sandwiches and pastas.
ENTERTAINMENT
By John Lindner and Baltimore Sun reporter | August 30, 2010
What if you had a choice between any institutional cafeteria you know and a cafeteria with "commitments" to organically raised produce, food-waste reduction, socially responsible sourcing and a low-carbon diet? If you pick the latter, welcome to Cafe Bon Appetit , at 621 W. Lombard St. in the center of a multitude of appetites connected in some way to the University of Maryland, Baltimore campus and tucked between the Health Sciences/Human Services library and the School of Nursing.
NEWS
By Elizabeth Large and Elizabeth Large,elizabeth.large@baltsun.com | August 16, 2009
When Wayne Laing was planning to open a wine bar in Hampden, he wanted it to be more of a cafe than some wine bars are. It was an ambitious undertaking, given that the kitchen equipment of the new 13.5% Wine Bar consists of a panini grill, two convection ovens and a slicer. Wine and beer are still more important here than food, of course. Laing is the former owner of the nearby Wine Underground, and his new space on The Avenue is a retail shop as well as a place to get a glass of vino.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Richard Gorelick and Richard Gorelick,Special to The Baltimore Sun | August 13, 2009
Hull Street Blues turns 25 this year, and for a generation of Baltimoreans, Kathryn and Daniel Macatee's cozy rowhouse restaurant was the first place they had ever sat down for dinner in Locust Point. Always, its admirers are quick to credit the Macatees with keeping Hull Street Blues both ship-shape and completely unpretentious, even as the menu has expanded and the neighborhood around it has grown. Now, the Macatees have opened a casual eating spot just across the street and down the block, naming it the Whetstone Grill after the neighborhood's original name, Whetstone Point, which you can see on old lithographs and engravings (and new townhouse developments)
ENTERTAINMENT
By Richard Gorelick and Richard Gorelick,Special to The Baltimore Sun | December 11, 2008
This is the second coming of Teavolve, Sunni Gilliam and Del Powell's soothing alternative to the neighborhood caffeine house. The original edition was a snazzy-looking but cozy teahouse on Eastern Avenue, just east of Broadway in Fells Point. The new Teavolve is only about six blocks away, but it feels like you're in a different world. Teavolve occupies a large and looming ground-floor space in a recently constructed waterfront apartment building. The space is a big winner. The new Teavolve is meant to work from early morning, when breakfast is served, until past midnight, when there are live performances, readings and specialty cocktails.
FEATURES
By Joanna Brenner and Joanna Brenner,Special to The Sun | August 16, 2008
If you're looking to take a break from the hustle of the city or flee the sameness of suburbia, historic downtown Westminster is the perfect place to spend a day dining and shopping. The town in Carroll County began as a hub for merchants in the early 1800s, when the Baltimore-Reisterstown turnpike was created to promote trade between Baltimore and Pittsburgh. The growth continued with the creation of the Western Maryland Railroad, which was built around the time of the Civil War. And today, downtown Westminster is filled with shops featuring unique clothing and home-decor items and places for family fun. So grab your walking shoes and get ready for some good, old-fashioned fun. 1 11 A.M. HIDDEN PEARL Start the day off at a shop with something for everyone.
NEWS
By ELIZABETH LARGE | May 28, 2008
There have been whispers that the very popular Miss Shirley's Cafe in Roland Park was planning to have a second location downtown, and now they're confirmed. Sometime late this summer, the new Miss Shirley's will open adjacent to the lobby of the 750 E. Pratt St. office building. The target date is mid- to late August. There will be seating for 90 and a carryout window. At first, Miss Shirley's will stick to what made the first location such a success, offering elaborate breakfast and lunch items (from 7 a.m. to 3 p.m. weekdays)
NEWS
By Sylvia Rector and Sylvia Rector,KNIGHT RIDDER/TRIBUNE | March 5, 2003
Sandwiches, in case you haven't noticed, aren't what they used to be. Classier, more creative and much, much tastier than the meat-in-white-bread lunchbox fodder of childhood, they've been reinvented and redefined. Today, their breads are better. Their fillings are fabulous. And they're being served in tantalizing combinations that are spread with a whole new attitude. At the Rattlesnake Club in downtown Detroit, you can lunch on a $24 grilled shrimp sandwich -- five jumbo shrimp topped with fresh cilantro and mango-pepper salsa on scallion focaccia bread with lemon-grass aioli.
ENTERTAINMENT
By Elizabeth Large and Elizabeth Large,SUN RESTAURANT CRITIC | October 31, 1996
Making changeThe menu changes with the seasons. The artwork changes once a month, and the staff can wear what they want as long as it's neat. So what do you name your restaurant to express all this change? Its young owners, Jessica and Michael Decesare (he's also the chef), decided on Chameleon.The new, 75-seat Westminster restaurant specializes in "nouvelle Californiacuisine," according to Jessica Decesare. Don't take that too literally: The fall menu has items like smoked turkey, pork, lamb and turnips.
NEWS
By Amy Scattergood and Amy Scattergood,Los Angeles Times | December 26, 2007
When it came time to test the many panini makers, manual and electric, on the market, I was expecting to fall in love with a gorgeous, old-fashioned hunk of iron. This did not happen. The manual pans, which are made of either ridged cast iron or anodized aluminum and come with heavy, ridged, cast-iron presses, are gorgeous. But as much as I wanted to love them, they look better than they cook. And the hinged, electric presses? I've been using one every day since I began my experiment. Cuisinart GR-1 Griddler Panini and Sandwich Press Price: $50 at cuisinart.
NEWS
By Joe Gray and Joe Gray,Chicago Tribune | January 31, 2007
Panini, those perfectly grilled Italian sandwiches, make a great simple supper for dreary winter nights. The quality of bread and filling ingredients are key, point out Jennifer and Jason Denton in Simple Italian Sandwiches, written with Kathryn Kellinger. The Dentons, owners of a popular panini bar in New York called 'ino, provide a primer on creating your own. We started with mortadella. To that we added cheese and perked it all up with a simple roasted pepper spread. Joe Gray writes for the Chicago Tribune, which provided the recipe analysis.
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